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to step in? >> steve: who changed the wheat white talking points of libya. taking terror out of the picture. the top inteleadmitted that something doesn't smell right here >> brian: they have no idea what you are wearing. hurricane damaged homes are so damaged that the city may not get a chance to tell the homeowners before plowing through. nice. "fox and friends", starts right now. ♪ ♪ "fox and friends". >> steve: welcome to studio e. it is monday before thanksgiving. alyson is in for gretchen. you have a new hair cut? >> no, a new style. >> steve: brian and i find a picture in 17 magazine and take it to the person. >> brian: and you are storting the bieber as i can see this morning. they are so talented they can do anything. >> brian: i look at cap. that's what i perfect. did i mention there is war in the middle east? israel and gaza. >> they are on the brink. we are looking live at the israeli/gaza border. it is now day sixth of the israeli crisis. they are waiting for a word of a possible ground invasion as militants continue to attack israel. >> brian: leland bidder
of finance jeremy siegel and trusted american businessman steve forbes. both onset and ready to start this discussion at 6:00. first, though, andrew has a few of the top business headlines. >>> let's talk about some of the headlines this morning. cisco systems buying cloud network start up meraki for $1.2 billion in cash. it was founded in 2006 by members of m.i.t.'s laboratory for computer science. joe, i don't know if you take credit for any of that. bp plans to spend up to $5.9 billion buying back stock. last week the oil giant agreed to pay record criminal penalties over the deepwater horizon disaster. and americans are carrying more credit card debt and being less diligent about making on time payments. trans union now reporting that average credit card debt for borrowers grew 4.9% in the third quarter and meantime the rate of credit card payments at least 93 days overdue rose slightly to three quarters of a percent. this is still a historically low level suggesting most card holders prioritize card payments over other financial obligations such as a mortgage. and attention twink
nashville is steve wise. he's the author of that letter and he's the president and ceo of identified, inc. steve, welcome. congratulations. i want to ask you briefly. in the first term, president obama on the stimulus package and on obama care, there was no compromise. there was no reaching across the aisle. do you believe, sir, that in the second term president obama will change and will find common ground with republicans? >> well, larry, i'm an optimist. i believe that you need to give people a chance, you need to tell them you support them and then you need to hold them accountable. that's why i felt that i needed to send that message off to the president and to my representatives, really telling them that time is now. we can't wait any longer. we've got to do something. i'll support you, but i'll also hold you accountable and watch that it's happening. >> i want to have the same positive view you do, second term, clean slate, et cetera, et cetera. so when he read your letter with your very clear message about compromise and common ground between the two parties, do you think, steve,
up? let's ask wall street journal columnist bill mcguerin, and analyst steve moore and washington columnist kim strassel. so, kim, the president won reelection, was this the hand of magnimty reaching out to the republicans? >> it's crazy, it's what the president says all the time. if you listen to the press conference, he seems to say the biggest wish list for his liberal partisans has become docile letting these tax rates expire. while the republicans have moved, they are offering revenue, this is a change from their position, while the frame work is potentially there for a deal, the president is saying no compromise, no compromise. >> paul: what's his strategy, bill, here? what is he thinking? obviously, if we don't get a deal we do go off the tax cliff and the with the consequential danger to the economy. >> kim is right, you're right, the math doesn't add up, the politics adds up. $. >> how so? >> i'm afraid what's going to happen we're not only going to get bad policy, a tax increase and so forth. but we're going to-- the republican party as opposed to bad policy are also goi
steve jobs. you're probably already using something this quiet genius already invented. "the wall street journal report" begins right now. >> this is america's number-one financial news program. "the wall street journal report." now, maria bartiromo. >> here's a look what's making news as we head into a new week on wall street. corporate america had a strong message for president obama this week. ceos from more than a dozen of america's largest companies met with the president and warned that washington must reach a deal to avoid the fiscal cliff. the president also sat down with congressional leaders and officially began negotiations. if congress doesn't act, taxes on income, capital gains, dividends and estates will all go up. and automatic spending cuts will kick in, beginning on january 1st. this week, i spoke with alan simpson and erskine bowles, authors of a deficit reduction plan about what needs to be done. >> you can't tax your way out of this. you can't cut spending your way out of this. you can't grow your way out of this. so grab hold, it's going to be a rocky, rocky road. >>
post," always effortlessly elegant. and salon.com columnist and co-host of msnbc's "the cycle" steve corn knackster kornacki. army wives meets john hecarry. three ring circus, mission impossible the cohen brothers. the extramarital affair/political drama that enveloped former cia director david petraeus gets more extraordinary by the minute. this morning washington woke up to the news that the top commander of u.s. and nato forces in afghanistan, general john allen, has also been investigated by the fbi after having exchange, according to a senior defense official, possibly thousands of potentially inappropriate e-mails with jill kelley, the 37-year-old social liaison at the heart of the scandal that led to general petraeus' resignation. house homeland security committee chair peter king had another term to describe the unfolding drama. >> it's really a great tragedy. general petraeus, one of our most distinguished generals and general allen, considered a super star in the military, did an outstanding job in afghanistan, was going to go to nato, it's just tragic. you're right, this h
the fiscal cliff? steve leisman has the maps that will show us which states and counties stand to get hit the hardest by potential federal spending cuts. everything is bigger in texas. including the strategy for taking down this building. we'll show you what happened when the engineers pushed the plunger. that's next. >>> if congress drifts u.s. economy off the fiscal cliff, the department of education's 2013 budget will be cut by over $4 billion with $256 million cut from the federal student aid program. and his new boss told him two things -- cook what you love, and save your money. joe doesn't know it yet, but he'll work his way up from busser to waiter to chef before opening a restaurant specializing in fish and game from the great northwest. he'll start investing early, he'll find some good people to help guide him, and he'll set money aside from his first day of work to his last, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. it's just common sense. when you take a closer look... ...at the best schools in the world... ...you see they all have something very
joe" economic analyst, steve ratner. in washington, chief foreign affairs correspondent and host "andrea mitchell reports," andrea mitchell. >> happy monday. go redskins. >> go redskins, man. >> impressive. >> thank god i'm not an eagles fan. it couldn't get much worse than philadelphia eagles. what about the jets? they won big. they're like 2-18 now. >> on a roll. >> you're a jets fan, right? >> yes. >> jets and mets. >> jets and mets, they rhyme. >> they do rhyme. and they're both bad. >> all right. >> okay. there you go. great. we have a lot to talk about. >> a little counter fan agenda in new york. >> boy, i tell you what, you're thinking after the election nothing is going to happen? then you see those sunday shows yesterday? kaboom. >> too much to cover. >> kaboom. there's too much to cover. it's like ten pounds of sugar in a five-pound bag. >> oh, lord, i know. you use that term. >> it's not sugar. a lot of stuff going on, though. and yesterday, boy, there were some explosive back and forths. >> on some of the talk shows. let's start though with the budget negotiations on
to seek some sort of compromise. >> it sounds so reasonable. let's bring in steve warren. he's an editor at the wall street journal, a conservative. steven, do you agree, are the republicans ready to strike a deal with the president if it means giving up the bush tax cuts for the wealthy? they have dug in on this. >> i don't know, ali. i listen to this conversation and i feel like i'm living in france. i see no economic wisdom in raising tax rates in an economy that is so fragile right now and a recovery that looks like it's losing steam. you saw what happened with the unemployment numbers this week. now, some of that was due to the storm, but this is not an economy that's kicking on all cylinders. it's barely kicking on one cylinder. what i don't understand about what you and mohammad are saying is how in the world do you get the economy to grow faster if you're going to raise tax on businesses f you're going to raise tax on investments -- >> the issue is compared to what. >> exactly. >> you don't want taxes on the rich to go up. compared to the risk of a fiscal cliff, do you think repu
strategist steve schmidt, presidential historian doris kearns goodwin, nbc's political director and chief white house correspondent chuck todd, and the "washington post's" bob woodward. >> announcer: from nbc news in washington, the world's longest-running television program, this is "meet the press." with david gregory. >> and good sunday morning. the newly re-elected president's message on friday, get back to work. but the focus of that work and on that work is now overshadowed by friday afternoon's resignation of cia director david petraeus, which sent as you know shock waves through washington. new details emerging now this weekend about the fbi investigation that led to the discovery of what officials believe was an extramarital affair between petraeus and his biographer, paula broadwell. and of course so many questions about where this goes from here. joining me now for the latest on this developing story, the "washington post's" bob woodward and our own chief foreign affairs correspondent andrea mitchell who broke the story as i mentioned on friday. so andrea, here we are on sunday
with us, republican strategist steve schmidt and newly elected democratic congressman from texas, joaquin castro who just happens to have a twin brother who is the mayor of san antonio. oh, my god. >> call him later today. >> not call the mayor, the joke and whole fun with the split screen that will be done never that will get old never. no just fascinating. great to have you here. congratulations on your election. a lot to get to. chuck todd, let's start with this scandal about general petraeus. within this white house this had to be something that really took them by surprise but then there was a big question does he need to resign? >> it really did. the president did take -- they didn't want to fill this step. it was funny to watch so many fairly high-level white housers on friday didn't know why what was going on. didn't know this whole -- i mean, the president it was a tight circle of people that knew specific reasons and going down that road. this suspect an opening they wanted to fill. they have plenty of openings they wanted to fill, particularly on the national security team. >>
steve mcmahon and grover norquist. is president obama worried about his legacy? will that make him more amenable to make a deal? >> well, i think every president thinks about their legacy. especially any president who is elected for a second term. they are looking at never again running for office again. and i think the reason you are seeing a president bring everybody in business leaders, labor leaders, and members of the opposition party is because he understands the significance of the moment and he understands the urgency of the need. and he wants to bring -- wants to bring everybody together around something where everybody gives a little bit but the country gets something significant. frankly, something the voters are asking for. which is a government that finally works. >> all right. agreed. i think voters would like a government that finally works and grow it is economy. you probably saw all of the stories today in "the new york times" and "wall street journal." the president is going to take this show on the road. what i'm trying to figure sought this. what is the show he takin
and nobody knows how this will end. joining me now, steve kornacki and krystal ball, co-hosts of "the cycle" on msnbc. >> our guys, the upper echelon of the republican party, want to fashion themselves as members of the ruling class. we the country class are not in the ruling class. we're in a problem. >> steve, limbaugh is pointing to a big split in the party. where do you think this is going? is this a fight we're going to see rush and the establishment have? >> yeah. this is the problem for the republican party. that kind of a fight is probably good for rush limbaugh in terms of it gives him something to talk about, gives him status within the conservative movement. and it really allows him to rile up his audience, his base and say, i'm the voice of the pure conservative. it's this sellouts in the party establishment who were trying to get us to fold on our principles on what we believe on. rush throughout his career, he can go back two deck as and see them fighting george bush sr. on tax increases. he's done well defining himself as the voice of the pure party base. the party base likes
over the fiscal cliff affect your money? that's what we're talking about next. steve liesman does some cliff diving and breaks down the numbers on what it means to you and mean. >>> then, two professional negotiators have been listening to what the president is saying that he wants and what speaker john boehner said he wants to avoid. do they think we'll have a deal or no deal? you're going to want to hear what both of them have to say. they're coming up next. you're watching the "closing bell." stick around. >>> welcome back. well, the countdown is on. lawmakers in washington have just 47 days to reach a deal on the fiscal cliff or risk massive tax increases and massive spending cuts. senior economist reporter steve liesman is breaking down how going off the cliff will impact you. >> if it's not clear to people how the fiscal cliff will affect their wallets, i think this report will make it clear how it's going to mean real money out of your wallets. according to the tax policy center, this is the fiscal cliff and your taxes. if you're in the lowest, second, fourth, or middle quin til
but 300 is a locality. >> i think steve said something about a gradual slope ned of a cliff. the cataclysmic that he was talking about. initially those kinds of tax increases don't kick in until much later. they're now talking about pushing back spend cuts as well. look, peter is right. we're looking at fiscal contraction next year, and it gets back to the first set of comments. that's not what you want to see about an economy growing around 2% with a highly elevated employment rate. let's not forget about the jobs part of this, and also let's not forget that temporary spending on similtimulus measures is nott causes the problems. the permanent stuff hurts us. >> it's not a apocalypse if we go over, a slope. >> i don't aagree wigree with t. >> i'll take it from jared. good. >> i think this is a fairly clear -- think of tax -- taxes would go up to 2013 and they don't show in your tax bill until you fill your taxes out in 2014. treasury doesn't have to change. they don't have to change the way. >> withholding? >> they don't have to change it. >> we want the positive news. we h
a critical mass when you have the front man of a well known band talking about sequestration. >> steve jobs, there were very few people he believed in. but the one guy he always wanted in his corner was bono. he wanted him in his economic segment because he's so smart. >> have you ever met him. >> no. >> i have. >> you have? >> i met him up in dabos. >> partied with him? >> it was a late night. but we just spent a little time with him and i was with andrew sorken, he said can we do lunch sometime? can i get your number? he said i'll find you. >> i can't believe you just gave that on air. that's great. >> that's my new one. >> the big news, was he found? >> i don't know. >> we got to get andrew on the show now. >> maybe he'll phone in. >> get an update. >>> today on the closing bell the two men behind simpson bowls deficit reduction plan which has been touted as the answer to the fiscal cliff. >> meantime, duelling earnings from discount retail rivals walmart versus target. which store chain is your best bet as we go into the holiday shopping season. but first -- >> coming up, investigating
the conversation now, former treasury official and "morning joe" economic analyst, steve rattner, good morning. >> good morning. >> we'll get to your charts. also mike allen from the "politico" newsroom, the chief white house correspondent there. good morning. >> i hate being objectified like you guys. >> see, you're in the deutsche camp. let's talk about what mitt romney said in that conference call this week. he was talking to his biggest donors, defending his campaign by saying president obama won because he focused on giving, quote, gifts to latinos, african-americans and younger voters. >> what the president -- president's campaign did was focus on certain members of his base coalition, give them extraordinary financial gifts from the government and then work very aggressively to turn them out to vote. >> mr. romney went on to say the president wooed hispanic voters with free health care and, quote, amnesty for children of illegal immigrants. as for voters in htheir 20s, romney said, quote, with regards to the young people, for instance, a forgiveness of college loan interest was a big gi
." during the gop primaries, steve colbert started his own super pac. it was a spoof, of course. with karl rove facing backlash from his donors, who expected a vastly different return on their investment in mitt romney and other republicans, colbert offered up a response to his own donors. >> karl is in big trouble. they're going to take his thumbs. and karl is almost all thumb. i took a lot of money for my super pac and my 501c-4 colbert super pac s-h-h, which stands for shh. okay? money from some anonymous scary donors. that's not pixilated. that's his face. listen, fellows, i didn't waste your money. running a super pac is expensive. i mean, we had legitimate costs. we had handling costs, and we had legal fees, and the biggest expense, almost $90,000 of it was for the commercials the super pac ran while i was kind of sort of running for president of south carolina. i wasn't even in charge of the super pac then. >> in his home state of south carolina, of course, colbert was at one point polling ahead of a legitimate candidate, jon huntsman. >>> next, people in the other -- over 30 states
-founder of tea party 365. steve, did the president sound like he was ready to do business with speaker john boehner today or not? >> no. this was no olive branch, larry. i was quite disappointed with that speech and press conference. and you noted that the stock market really collapsed as president obama was speaking because he seems not just today but the event that he had on friday, the two statements that he's made, he's been pretty emphatic that he wants those tax rates to go up, come hell or high water. that is going to lead to a mexican standoff with the republicans if he sticks with that position. i'd like to make one other point about that press conference, larry. i listened to the whole 45 minutes to 60-minute press conference, and not once that i could hear in that speech did he talk about the most important thing, which is cutting government spending. why don't we get the government spending down and then talk about raising taxes? >> you know, if you google up spending and obama, you know what you get? nothing. blank pages. you get nothing. >> in fact, larry, he said he wants his
removed from an early report. nbc's steve handelsman is in washington with details. >> this wasn't a hot seat for the former cia director. instead, he got a very, very warm welcome. lawmakers praised his work. they allowed him to avoid reporters. they're clearly sorry to see him go. petraeus, they said, apologize the for having to resign. he didn't really open the door to a lot of new information, we're told, from people who were in the meeting. in the testimony, in the hearings, didn't open the door to a lot of new information about why the disaster occurred. the cia knew there were threats in benghazi, knew the state department had stepped up security. but exactly why the disaster occurred, in the clear from petraeus' testimony. but he did shed a little light on the political controversy, about what u.n. ambassador, obama u.n. a.m. bas door susan rice, said or did not say five days after the tragedy when she went on the sunday talk shows. nbc's "meet the press" specifically, and denied there was al qaeda involvement saying the earlier stories that there had been a riot gone wrong is wh
the benghazi consulate attack. however, that's 180 degree about-face from what he said before. nbc's own steve handelsman has more. >> reporter: larry, thanks. good evening. general petraeus got a warm welcome up here on capitol hill from lawmakers clearly sorry to see him go. the former cia director testified the u.s. intelligence knew islamic militants were a threat in benghazi and specified soon after the september 11th attack in so-called talking points to be used with the public that al qaeda-type organizations were responsible for the attack. but as those talking points made the rounds of other national security organizations here in washington, the word al qaeda got changed to "extremists." and when the points got to u.n. ambassador susan rice, she made no mention of al qaeda or extremists when she went on nbc's "meet the press" five days after the attack. rice did tout the anti-terrorist accomplishments of president obama. pet rae ugs denies any political pressure on the cia to scrub al qaeda from its talking points. new york republican peter king said today, "we need to find out who d
. >> and yours over here? >> mine will be number 17. >> welcome to 60 minutes on cnbc. i'm steve kroft. the so-called great recession sparked by the financial crash of 2008 continues to impact the business practices of wall street and the lives of americans on main street. this edition examines the seismic shock of the economic collapse on american families and what many of them believed were their most unshakable investment vehicles: their homes and their 401(k) retirement savings plans. we begin today with the culture of wall street and the role that it played in the crash. if you had to pick someone to write the autopsy report on the wall street financial collapse in 2008, you couldn't do any better than michael lewis. he is one of the country's preeminent nonfiction writers with a knack for turning complicated, mind-numbing material into fascinating yarns. he wrote his first best seller, liar's poker, about his experiences as a young wall street bond trader when he was still in his 20s. another lewis best seller called the big short: inside the doomsday machine was published in march 2010.
of the the hour. good morning steve. d morning. slow everywhere e-book. this near the outer loop near kenilworth avenue extending around to connecticut avenue where a three vehicle accident was cleared. but as head to 270 at shady grove road. this southbound on the 270. we will take a look at the springfield interchange. here is the weather now with the jeras. still light out of there. even see some of the background. the up.ting to dry a light rain coming to an end. we will see a decrease in clouds. temperatures between 47 and 55. day.book of the seven- temperatures in the 50's. of sunshine a. >> we will be back in 25 minutes of sunshine a. >> we will be back in 25 minutes with more local we're here! [ giggling ] these days, nobody has time to get sick. mom, i don't feel good. but minuteclinic makes it easy to get well. our nurse practitioners can diagnose and write prprescriptions for everything from strep throat to sinus infections with no appointment necessary, so you can feel better in no time. minuteclinic, the medical clinic in cvs pharmacy, now offering flu shots every day, no appointmen
. we'll see. >> thank you for being here, steve. thank you. hand out a pin to everyone you know. join us tomorrow. "squawk on the street" begins right now. >> markets waking up to the first full day of business after yesterday's holiday and the news flows back in full swing. good morning. welcome to "squawk on the street." i'm carl quintanilla along with melissa lee, jim cramer, david faber live at the new york stock exchange. futures in the red on cautious commentary from some retailers. management shake-up at microsoft and weak german business sentiment and this prolonged spat between the eu and imf over how to reduce greek debt. a beat and raise for the quarter for home depot. >> the man in charge of whippedos eat leaves microsoft just weeks after the product launches. >> jcpenney hits new lows. investors have to recognize that jcp is really two companies. we'll hear what he told becky, andrew and joe. >> lockup of all facebook shares tomorrow. >> first up, shares of home depot rising in free market pchlt home improvement retailer earned 75% a share in the quarter. that beat estima
, steve? >> is this japan? >> they shouldn't be increasing the quota? >> why? >> because they have no idea about the stocks. they try to pretend there's one stock in the mediterranean, one stock in the atlantic, they have no idea. it's bad data leading to bad decision. >> if earn to take this conversation, you know what it would lead to? the tragedy of the commons. >> good point. >> when there's ownership of something, you conserve. when anybody -- everybody going after the same thing, they figure if i don't do it, somebody else is going to do it. if you own timber, every time you take down a tree, you plant two more. >> much better about protecting the resource and the europeans contend they have their own stock. but we've shown through the tagging data that these fish go across the mediterranean to the atlantic, up and down the coast, it's an extraordinary fish, a good one to preserve. >> okay. >> okay. >> let's go back to steve since you're there. you've got an interesting report, and i promise you i'll be listening very carefully about the fiscal cliff and who is going to be impacted.
-- [over talk ] >> andrea: he did say it was terrorism why would cbs steve croft ask him why he didn't say it was terrorism on the first day. why tell the ladies of "the view" it's too soon to tell and univision it's not. jay carney said we never said it was terrorism. they did not say it was terrorism. yesterday at the press conference the president stood at the podium and said now that the eselection over we can get some answers. >> bob: they were prejudging it before the election to make political he hay out of it. >> dana: senator dianne feinstein of california, chairwoman of the intelligence committee wants to know why they weren't informed in a closed door session. about the investigation of f.b.i. in petraeus' personal life. >> greg: dianne feinstein, a right wing republican, right, bob? no no, no. she is a democrat. let me finish my point where you interrupted me when i said where the journalists. where are the journalbe lists? why isn't there a woodward or 2009 out of this? this is a big story. >> bob: it took them two years to get their facts out. you're asking this to be done --
] this is steve. he loves risk. but whether he's climbing everest, scuba diving the great barrier reef with sharks, or jumping into the market, he goes with people he trusts, which is why he trades with a company that doesn't nickel and dime him with hidden fees. so he can worry about other things, like what the market is doing and being ready, no matter what happens, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense, from td ameritrade. >> okay. time for one more thing. dana first. >> i realized i didn't have a one more thing and how could i top the last segment. i thought of something, i want to wish happy birthday to my friend and my dennis dr. tim chase, nyc going to birthday party. >> and first to wish a dentist-- >>'s a great dentist and nice and they have three children. >> and your friend, too. >> yes, started as my friend before it was my dentist. >> this is great. >> (laughter) should we talk about-- and a hug. >> we didn't talk about-- >> i have an important fox news alert involving kim kardashian. what? >> quickly, i want to get out of here. >> oh, please, and marine corps ball in no
steve jobs. sorkin's making a film about the apple founder which he described this way. >> then tire movie -- then tire going to be three scenes, three scenes only all taking place in realtime. the first being the mac and the next being when he left app and the third being ipod. basically my goal is -- i don't know if you remember the ad campaign that he did. it was the "think different" campaign, here's to the crazy ones. that's how it begans. >> job was also a genius and a harsh human being. as for newsroom, if you're looking for larger-than-life figures with out-sized flaws, what better field to execute niz than the media. >>> coming up, a shake-up at "the washington post." a new editor coming to thanh. we'll talk to marty barren next. ♪ [ male announcer ] you build a reputation by not breaking down. consider the silverado 1500 -- still the most dependable, longest-lasting full-size pickups on the road. and now we've also been recognized for lowest total cost of ownership -- based on important things, like depreciation, fuel, and maintenance costs. and now trade up to get a 2012
credit for server business. otellini a long line of good professionals. as steve jobs said you can't deal with them. they're too slow. they're too big. and you rather deal with someone in a quick fashion like samsung. >> a company in 45-year history proved itself adept at reinventing itself when it needs to. >> i wouldn't sell stock on this. intel is cheap. i would not sell the stock on this. >> still has exact problems it had before and the fact that he's going to stay on for some time for there to be a transition to be well in place seems to be a good sign. contrast trading of intel, it's not a bad print but contrast it to the way the rest of the group is trading. we've seen very sharp gains in the likes of the texas semi. arms holding hit a 52-week high and philadelphia semiconductor business is higher by 1.5%. intel is a lagger. >> intel will consider external candidates as well. doesn't mean they will not promote from within. this is a company that's typically promoting. >> always promoting from within from its founding. >> interesting to note in the press release they are going to c
? the answer is different groups will be affected very differently. steve liesman has more on the numbers. >> what we do know is if we go over the cliff, no change in what is mandated by those rules. everybody will pay more. we've divided up the country into quintiles, one-fifth, one-fifth, one-fifth. here's what happens with the cliff. for the lowest they go up by 3.7%, second 4.1%. if you're in the middle, where most people are, up 3.8% all the way to the top, 5.8%. what about the top 1%? their numbers go up by 7.2%. here's a way to think about it. this is what thelma and louise would pay extra if they went over the cliff. here's what mr. thurston howell would pay if they went over the cliff. let's take a look at the actual dollar values beyond percentage points. we know we have health care law taking effect and that will only affect the top fifth. here's your dollar values for the income bracket ets is. add on the amt, when they expire, get rid of the bush tax cuts. for the wealthy, a big chunk. it goes down to the second quintile. we get rid of some payroll tax cuts. down the line f y
organizer also helping victims, a different take. steve, as you drive around donating supplies, how much of a red cross presence have you seen? >> very little. i've within talk ibeen talking they're telling us they're trying to get as many people out, but they're stretched very thin. >> the red cross is a huge institution and the leaders say it will cost the organization $100 million by the time all the numbers are in. in its appeals for sandy, the red cross insists every penny goes to storm victims, yet on its website, it says only that donations will go towards storms like sandy. >> let us know what you think of susan's excellent reporting. today, i went out to the rockaway. plus at the center of the david petraeus scandal. who is paula broadwell? how did the two meet and how did she get so close t.o. director of the cia? man: okay, no problem. it's easy to get started; i can help you with the paperwork. um...this green line just appeared on my floor. yeah, that's fidelity helping you reach your financial goals. could you hold on a second? it's your money. roll over your old 401(k) int
. >> for a church group organizer also helping victims, a different take. steve, as you drive around donating supplies, how much of a red cross presence have you seen? >> very little. i've been talking to a few and they're telling us they're trying to get as many people out, but they're stretched very thin. >> the red cross is a huge institution and the leaders say it will cost the organization $100 million by the time all the numbers are in. in its appeals for sandy, the red cross insists every penny goes directly to storm victims. yet on its website, the red cross says only donations will go toward storms like sandy. susan candiotti, cnn for "outfront." >> let us know what you think of susan's excellent reporting. today, i went out to the rockaways. one of the hardest hit areas. i'll show you what we saw there. >>> plus at the center of the david petraeus scandal. who is paula broadwell? how did the two meet and how did she get so close t.o. director of the cia? when you take a closer look... ...at the best schools in the world... ...you see they all have something very interesting in commo
in the middle east today featuring a familiar cast of characters. >> i'm steve kornacki. we know what romnmitt romney har breakfast yesterday. sour grapes. yeah, it was caught on tape. >> s.e. cupp, really, mitt? haven't you learned by now if there's any chance you're being recorded, please stop talking. >> i'm toure. i say, mitt, keep on talking. i'm a guy who perfectly predicted the election. 50 for 50. nothing but net, baby. >> all that plus sister similar money campbell is bus. you has a bus, but we have "the cycle"le. >>> congressional hearings kicked off today into the deadly september 11th attack on the u.s. consulate in benghazi. lawmakers are looking to uncover exactly what it is that happened that night, how it got to that point, and how the administration acted in the aftermath. >> you have the audacity come here and say why wasn't the protection of these people provided for? the answer
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